Lithium-ion batteries are the most widely used technology, whereas a typical battery contains Lithium Cobalt and Nickel in the cathode and graphite in the anode. Other than these aluminium and copper are used in other cell and pack components. Due to the rapidly growing EV market, there are various concerns regarding the sustainable supply of battery materials. LiMn2O4 Has a smaller particle size, therefore, depicts good electrochemical properties over a wide range of charge and discharge rates. LiMn2O4 powder having small and uniform size with an agglomerated it is often used for lithium-ion batteries because of efficient Lithium utilisation. LiFePO4 Is extensively used in vehicles, stationary applications of utility-scale, and as backup power. LFP batteries are cobalt-free. LiMn1.5Ni0.5O4 (LMNO) Is widely used because of its attractive operation voltage of 4.7 V. Moreover, it is less expensive than manganese and nickel and eco-friendlier than cobalt. N-methyl-2-pyrrolidone (NMP) Possesses characteristics including low viscosity, flammability, and relatively low toxicity. NMP solvent is widely used for stability at ambient temperature, low volatility, and flammability. However, it does not share any toxicity profile. Current collectors are considered the most important material in Lithium-ion batteries because of their role in electrochemical energy storage. Current collectors are required to keep their internal resistance low to improve electrochemical properties. Polyvinylidene difluoride (PVDF) is also a common binder for the cathode in lithium-ion batteries because of its increased electrochemical and thermal stability. It also provides good adhesion between current collectors and electrode films.